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Search Results: 1 - 10 of 7315 matches for " Gupta Amod "
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Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 1997,
Abstract:
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Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 1997,
Abstract:
Primitive neuroectodermal tumour of the orbit: A case report
Bansal R,Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 1995,
Abstract:
Primary argon laser trabeculoplasty vs pilocarpine 2% in open angle glaucoma : Two years follow-up study
Sharma Ashok,Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 1997,
Abstract: In a prospective study, the efficacy of argon laser trabeculoplasty (ALT) was evaluated and compared with pilocarpine 2% as primary treatment in newly diagnosed primary open angle glaucoma (POAG). Out of 38 patients with POAG included in this study, one eye each of 36 patients underwent ALT, and one eye each of 26 patients received pilocarpine 2% every 8 hours. The mean pre-treatment IOP was 25.48±4.13 mmHg in ALT group and 24.47±3.51 mmHg in the pilocarpine group. The mean post treatment IOP at 2 year follow was 18.2±2.55 mmHg in ALT group and 18.27±2.22 mmHg in the pilocarpine group. Post treatment IOP was significantly lower than pre-treatment IOP in both ALT and pilocarpine groups. The post treatment fall in IOP showed no significant difference in ALT versus pilocarpine 2% at various follow up intervals (p>0.05). This study showed equal efficacy of ALT and pilocarpine 2% as initial therapy of POAG.
Spectral domain optical coherence tomography predates fluorescein angiography in diagnosing central serous chorioretinopathy
Gupta Vishali,Gupta Amod,Gupta Pawan
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 2010,
Abstract:
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Gupta Vishali,Gupta Amod,Gupta Pawan
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 2010,
Abstract:
Subretinal neovascularization associated with retinochoroidal coloboma
Gupta Vishali,Gupta Amod,Dogra M
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 1997,
Abstract:
Current approach in the diagnosis and management of panuveitis
Bansal Reema,Gupta Vishali,Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 2010,
Abstract: Panuveitis is a generalized inflammation of not only the whole of the uveal tract but also involves the retina and vitreous humor. It differs from other anatomical sites of inflammation in terms of causes as well as distribution. The common causes of panuveitis in our population are tuberculosis, Vogt-Koyanagi-Harada syndrome, sympathetic ophthalmia, Behcet′s disease and sarcoidosis. A large number of cases still remain idiopathic. A stepwise approach is essential while evaluating these patients to be able to identify and treat the disease timely and correctly. Ancillary tests can be appropriately applied once the anatomic site of inflammation is identified. An exhaustive approach comprising a full battery of tests is obsolete. Only specific tailored investigations are ordered as suggested by the preliminary clinical and ocular examination. The mainstay of the treatment of uveitis is corticosteroids. Immunosuppressive agents are administered if the inflammation is not adequately controlled with corticosteroids. One of the recent breakthroughs in the treatment of refractory uveitis includes the introduction of immunomodulating drugs: Tumor necrosis factor-alpha antagonist and Interferon-alpha. Vitrectomy has been used in uveitis for over a few decades for diagnostic and therapeutic purposes. When compared to other anatomical sites of inflammation, panuveitis has poor visual outcome due to more widespread inflammation. The side-effects of the chronic treatment that these patients receive cannot be overlooked and should be specifically monitored under the supervision of an internist with special interest in inflammatory diseases.
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Singh Ramandeep,Gupta Vishali,Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 2004,
Abstract:
Pattern of Uveitis in a Referral Eye Clinic in North India
Singh Ramandeep,Gupta Vishali,Gupta Amod
Indian Journal of Ophthalmology , 2004,
Abstract: Purpose: To report the pattern of uveitis in a north Indian tertiary eye center. Methods: A retrospective study was done to identify the pattern of uveitis in a uveitis clinic population of a major referral center in north India from January 1996 to June 2001. A standard clinical protocol, the "naming and meshing" approach with tailored laboratory investigations, was used for the final diagnosis. Results: 1233 patients were included in the study; 641 (51.98%) were males and 592 (48.01%) females ranging in age from 1.5 to 75 years. The anterior uveitis was seen in 607 patients (49.23%) followed by posterior uveitis (247 patients, 20.23%), intermediate uveitis (198 patients, 16.06%) and panuveitis (181 patients, 14.68%). A specific diagnosis could be established in 602 patients (48.82%). The infective aetiology was seen in 179 patients, of which tuberculosis was the commonest cause in 125 patients followed by toxoplasmosis (21 patients, 11.7%). Non-infectious aetiology was seen in 423 patients, of which ankylosing spondylitis was the commonest cause in 80 patients followed by sepigionous choroidopathy (62 patients, 14.65%) . Conclusion: Tuberculosis and toxoplasmosis were the commonest form of infective uveitis, while ankylosing spondylitis and serpiginous choroidopathy were commonly seen as the non-infective causes of uveitis in North India.
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